sociologic


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so·ci·ol·o·gy

 (sō′sē-ŏl′ə-jē, -shē-)
n.
1. The study of human social behavior, especially the study of the origins, organization, institutions, and development of human society.
2. Analysis of a social institution or societal segment as a self-contained entity or in relation to society as a whole.

[French sociologie : socio-, socio- + -logie, study (from Greek -logiā; see -logy).]

so′ci·o·log′ic (-ə-lŏj′ĭk), so′ci·o·log′i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) adj.
so′ci·o·log′i·cal·ly adv.
so′ci·ol′o·gist n.
References in classic literature ?
But your sociologic judgments are vitiated by your lack of practical knowledge.
Sidetracking from ethnologic, sociologic, or political interpretations, the landscape conveys a painterly and collagraphic quality, as weathered brick constructions of different browns and reds, intervened by gray, unpainted cement, a plywood shuttered window, earth, rubble, reclaimed cardboard, fabric, metallic antennae, and stairs call for an aesthetic reception.
Epidemiologic, economic & sociologic aspects of hernia surgery in the united states in the 1990's.
Atlasul sociologic al schimbarii sociale din Romania postcomunista.
In addition to physical problems of women in the postmenopausal period, they encounter a variety of physiologic, psychologic, and sociologic problems that disrupt the quality of life (1).
This is the principle underlying the concept of "poverty of time" used by different definitions in sociologic literature to express aspects of privation of time, including those resulting from gender relations (39).
With the new system of governance showing how important it is in specifying the country's sociologic political position.
Similar possibilities may be happen for men and these situation requires mobile games are needed to be examined by taking sociologic and psychological variations into consideration.
Passive smoking (PS) is one of the issues currently being discussed intensively with different aspects ranging from its medical outcomes to sociologic and legal dimensions.
(4) "Psychologic and sociologic studies have shown that in a shared context, concise, unconstrained, free-text communication is most effective for coordinating work around a complex task.
Once adopted this assumption allows us to develop classic physics, western medicine, and sociologic policies based upon objectivity while at the same time simply ignoring the unique and powerful capacity that actually having conscious experiences provides.